All MSDN Magazine Columns
Extreme ASP.NET: Client-Side Web Service Calls with AJAX Extensions
Fritz Onion - January 2007
Microsoft AJAX Library and the ASP.NET 2.0 AJAX Extensions provide a number of compelling features ranging from client-side data binding, to DHTML animations and behaviors. Learn all about them here.
Extreme ASP.NET: Control Adapters
Fritz Onion - October 2006
Control adapters let you provide alternate renderings of controls for mobile devices. But they can also be used to completely change the rendering of a con¬trol based on browser type, which can be useful in a number of situations.
Extreme ASP.NET: Asynchronous Web Parts
Fritz Onion - July 2006
Building a customizable Web site complete with a collection of pluggable Web Parts is fairly easy with the portal infrastructure of ASP. NET 2. 0. This model is very flexible, allowing users to easily place your Web Parts anywhere on the Web page so they are free to customize your site.
Extreme ASP.NET: Keeping secrets in ASP.NET 2.0.
Rob Howard - May 2006
Storing data securely in a configuration system is not an easy problem to solve. While I was on the ASP. NET team, this particular feature, secure connection string storage, looked as if it wouldn’t get done.
Extreme ASP.NET: A New Solution to an Old State Storage Problem
Fritz Onion - April 2006
State management in Web applications is a contentious issue. Should you store user data per session or should you persist it across sessions? You can easily store information temporarily while someone navigates your site by using session state.
Extreme ASP.NET: Codebehind and Compilation in ASP.NET 2.0
Fritz Onion - January 2006
As I write this column, the release candidates of the Microsoft® .NET Framework 2.0 and Visual Studio® 2005 have just come out, and by the time you read this, they will both already be on the shelves. It feels like it's been a long time coming.
Extreme ASP.NET: Page Navigation
Rob Howard - October 2005
In my childhood I spent several weeks a year in Holland with my extended family. As a young American boy I was fascinated with the electric Dutch trains, something we didn't see in my hometown of Dallas, Texas.
Extreme ASP.NET: Tools of the Trade: SQL Server Profiler and Query Analyzer
Rob Howard - August 2005
In my last column, I discussed Microsoft® Application Center Test and how it could be used to measure the performance of your Web application (see Extreme ASP. NET: Tools of the Trade: Application Center Test).
Extreme ASP.NET: Tools of the Trade: Application Center Test
Rob Howard - June 2005
When you sit down to write an ASP. NET application, how much time do you spend thinking about performance? It's unfortunate, but for most developers performance is an afterthought. Performance planning and design really need to be front and center.
Extreme ASP.NET: A Little Bit of Control for Your Controls
Rob Howard - May 2005
Having worked for so many years designing and developing ASP. NET while at Microsoft, it's exciting now to have a venue in which to talk about it. In this new column, Extreme ASP. NET, I'll discuss and demonstrate time-tested techniques and approaches to implementing high-performance, reliable, secure, and user-friendly Web applications with ASP.
Extreme ASP.NET: Encapsulate Silverlight with ASP.NET Controls
Fritz Onion - January 2008
To implement Silverlight in ASP.NET pages, you can encapsulate your Silverlight elements in ASP.NET controls. Here's how.
Extreme ASP.NET: The Only Data-binding Control You'll Ever Need
Fritz Onion - March 2008
Fritz Onion demonstrates how the ListView control in ASP.NET 3.5 makes data-binding tasks easier with support for styling with CSS, flexible pagination, and a full complement of sorting, inserting, deleting, and updating features.
Extreme ASP.NET: Web Client Software Factory
Fritz Onion - August 2007
The Web Service Software Factory is designed to provide guidance and enhanced tools for building Web services using ASMX or WCF.
Extreme ASP.NET: Web Deployment Projects
Fritz Onion - April 2007
ASP.NET 2.0 development is the easiest ASP development yet. Fritz Onion reveals why.